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The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - June 21, 1960, Zanesville, Ohio Wednesdays Relax In World Of Smiles The Times Recorder and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL Tomorrow: Close-Up Of Forthcoming Conventions 97TH 14 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1960 SEVEN CENTS HERALDED ON HIGHS Summer Arrives! Pretty Rosemary Bohn, 16. daughter of Mr. an d Mrs. Fred L. Bohn of 470 South Samuel drive and a lifeguard at Northside Beach, greeted the new season prematurely Monday afternoon by writing in the sand. II's (he "good old summer time" officially now. The season arrived in the Zanesville area at 4.43 this morn- ing and the weatherman has pre- dicted this will be another warm day. It might be a bit cloudy, he added, threatening there might be a shower just about the time the seasons changed early today Today's expected high will be about 80 degrees which would top Monday's high of 76 Tempera- tures coveicd a range of 22 de- grees yesterday. CLOUDY FORECAST Partly cloudy and warm. PREDICTED TLMPERATURF5 s Low..................... Mi Todaj High SO MONDAY'S TEMPERATURES low 57 High 76 Sam ......M 4pm...... 76 spm..... 7i Nrvm........ 74 8 pm...... 67 2 p m........ 76 10pm. TFMPFRAIURfcS FI.SEWHERE 'inik...................... M BoMon alh (imago M NfW Orlram 91 69 Ohio Skies Sunset todav S 00 p m. tomoirow 4 59 m. Mnon-ise tomorrow 4 09 m New moon 23 PROMINENT STAR In thr southwrst 1030pm VISIBLE PLANETS Jupiter, low in southeast 905 p m. Saturn, low in southeast 10 25 p m Mais, in the east 3 15 a m. HVE DAY FORECAST Temperatures are expci ted to average nrai normal Normal high 81 north to m south. Normal low A little warmer Tuesday or and a Imle cooler Thursday Warmer again the end of the week showers or srattered thundershowerj likely Wcdncs- or Thursday The arrival of summer has been heralded for several days with high readings in the after- noons and low in the mornings. Picnics have become popular on recent weekends and cookouts have been common in many home yards for several weeks. Spring bowed out elsewhere al- most as violently as it came in three months ago, hitting the nation's nudscction and the Flori- da heel with widespicad rains, thundershowers and even snow flurries Rains wind' had poured up to five inches on Nebraska and Kan sas, causing minor river flood- ing, stopped at noon. But thej were expected to drench the same area again Monday night Scattered showers and thunder- showers continued in Florida, where a half inch of rain hit Mi- ami during a sudden downpour It was the second straight day ol rains in the Southeast Snow flurries and snow mixed with rain fell over the mountain regions of Montana, and the mer- 'cury plunged to the mid-30s at iBut'te. Mont. Charleston Statehouse Looted Of Half Million To Visit Paris PARIS (UPI) Algerian Mos- lem rebel leaders agreed Monday to come to Pans for cease-fire talks that could end the bloody year old war in Algeria. Kishi Faces Crisis On U. S.-Jap Treaty TOKYO. Tuesday (UPI) Premier Nobusuke Kishi raced time and threats of violence today to complete the last formalities that will make the U S. Japanese security treaty law before mob ac- lion sweeps him out of office Families'' Incomes Up WASHINGTON Ihe nation's families had an income of or more in 1959. a rec- ord high, the Commerce Depart- ment reported Monday. tion sweeps him out of The great crisis could come lo- morrow. Communist led union leaders have called out more than 000 w orkers on protest strikes and the ultra-leftist Zcn- gakuren Students Organisation has announced it will storm Par- Food Aid Plan Asked By Nixon MINOT, N. D. (UPI) Vice President Richard M. Nixon proposed Monday night a United Nations "feed the hungry-" program to distribute the farm sur- pluses of the United States and other producing coun- tries to needy nations. The plan was developed at White House talks in which he participated Nixon said, and mighl have been offered by Presi- denl Eisenhower al the Pans summit conference if Russia had not torpedoed the meeting Nixon cal'ed the plan a breakthrough in getting surplus food to hungry people abroad The nations best chance for making farm surpluses an asset rather than a liability, Nixon said, is "the of our foods in the hu- mane as distinguished from the commercial marke! abioad The proposal was the highlight of a speech at a combination bai- bccue and Republican rally in' which Nixon veal "new to the farm problem. His other agriculture proposals i included' Greatly expanded research pro- grams devoted to commercial uses of farm products and to the marketing of those products in or- der to narrow the gap between farm and market prices of the plan New York Gov Nelson Rockefeller out lined in North Dakota just two soil Mond.iv weeks ago for a JOHANSSON FLOORED IN FIFTH Patterson Regains Crown Blood Flovd streaming from his mouth, Ingemar Johansson is prostrate on the cantos after being decked by Patterson in the fifth round of their title match. (UPI Telephoto) NEW YORK Pat- capture the world heavyweight terson floored Ingcmar Johansson championship, twice in the fifth round for a full It was one of the greatest come- count knockout in their return backs in boxing Patterson, who bout in the jammed Polo Grounds had been floored seven times for knockout in their first fight last June 26, came back V. bout in the jammed Polo Grounds had been flo iv HOVOI ri r Eisenhower Baek On U. S. Soil HONOLULU (UPI) -President Eisenhower aimed back on US to a wdim Hawaiian fumi his ciusade to The President's jet transport ar- rived from its refueling stop at Island at 12.11 p.m. hst (fillpm edt) Eisenhower was stockpile in tack. case of nuclear at-1 free woild foncs in the far wc.st- greeted al the airport by Gov ern Pacific F Qumn and other digni- The median of all individuals! rose to lasl year, also a new high and or five per cent above the 1958 level. The dcpartmenl said Ihis gain and Ihe six per cent increase in family income, were significant increases in purchasing power be- cause consumer prices rose only about one per cent last year. The report also showed men continued to earn much more money than women. Half of all again Tokyo's police force said it would use "maximum I force" 1o protect the Diet Build- last year compared to a median income of for fe- male full-time workers. The department said the rise in family incomes last year con- tinued the general upswing in in- come that has characterized most of the post-war period. Millionaire Father Of Grace Kelly Dies PHILADELPHIA (UPI) -John B. Kelly Sr., millionaire contrac- lor, former Olympic sculling champion and father of Princess Grace of Monaco, died Monday following a lengthy illness. Kelly, 70, also the father of sculler John B. (Jack) Kelly Jr. and two other daughters, was prominent in politics and govern- ment as well as in the sports and business worlds. Kelly headed the brick construc- tion firm bearing his name which founded with money borrowed from his three brothers. He was a meuiber of President Eisenhow- er's physical fitness committee, president of Philadelphia's Fair- mount Park Commission, and an active Democratic Party leader. Kelly, whose father emigrated Irt this country from County Mayo. Ireland, was a member of family which had to be success- ing and Kishi's official residence Bloody clashes were feared. Kishi called in his Cabinet to- day to approve the act which has been ratified by the Japanese Parliament. The next step is at- testation by Emperor Hirohito Kishi was reported to be urging the U S. State Department to seek U S Senate ratification of the pact today, if possible, and then to rush the document lo Hawaii for signature by President Eisen- hower. Kishi then hoped the document could be flown to Japan before this weekend for a formal ex- change of ratification documents by Foreign Minister Aiehiro Fu- jiyama and U S Ambassador Douglas Mac-Arthur II That would make the treaty ef- feclive and the United States would be assured of bases on Ja- pan for another 10 years. The government expressed anx- iety because opposition to the pact probably will increase until it be- comes effective. The opposition is mainly the So- cialists, the Communist-oriented Sohyo Labor Federation and the fanalical Zengakuren students. JOHN B. KELLY, SR. ful. For them there was no other New Hospital Fire-Fighting Demonstrated At Bethesda Pilots Strike Ordered Ended CHICAGO (UPI) -The federal courts and the pilots themselves Monday ordered an end to wild- cat strikes cnppling two of the nation's air giants, Pan American and Eastern Airlines. Federal Judge Julius II. Miner in Chicago ordered Pan Ameiican lots to get over a sudden epi- demic of "stomach aches" and re- turn to work. Pan American said way but the motto of their moth-, 115 of 600 pilots based in New er. Mary, "set yourself a goal York alone had been railing in and don'l slop working until you "sick" since Friday and flights reach it" had to be canceled. Miss Jo Ann Farmer (left) and Miss Joanin MrCullough, student nurses at Bethesda Hospital, demonstrated the use of extinguisher in a fire-lighting clinic al the hospital parking area Monday afternoon. Note the flames from a tank of blazing gasoline? Other nurses from the hospital watched the demonstration, or took part in other parts of the program which will be repeated today. The latest methods of fighting I proper method of extinguishing'training each day with three more fires in hospitals were demon-! 13 types of fires most hi ly straled Monday afternoon duringloccur al a hospital, in' udmg the opening of a two-day clinic at Ihrec wilh patients in beds Bethesda Hospital. Special emphasis is being given to nurses acting as "bed patients." Instructions include the proper use of blankets to smother a bed fire or other fires in a patient's room as well as the best and sai- The clinic, which is being con- lo the evacuation of patients, fire tinued today is held under and extinguishing est method of taking the patient sponsorship of the Slate Fire Pre- fires ,to safety, vention Bureau and the Zancs-i Similar dav-Umg will bej Films are also being shown on ville Fire Department. held Thursday and at fires in hospitals, where they are Roy E. Ricker, state fire prp- Good Samaritan Hospital. There, most likely to start and how to venlion specialist, who is romlurt-'as al Rethesda. 12 nurses or stu- cope with the flames until tfce ing the school, demonstrated the dent nurses will be given specialjire department arrives. tarics of America's newesl slate. He rode in a motorcade through tumultuous cheers of an estimated 200 000 persons in downtown Hono- lulu The door of the President's sleek silver and orange jet trans- port opened at p.m. h.s.t. and two security guards from the Air Force came down the ramn and took their positions al the bot- lom. The temperature was in the low 80s and the sun was brilliant. A brisk northeast trade wind whipped the flags of the color guard. The President emerged from the door of the plane at p.m. hst. The first person lo greel him was Adm. Harry D Felt, commander of U S. Pacific forces. Gov. Quinn shook hands with the President and introduced him lo various Hawaiian officials. Eisenhower was dressed in a dark, almosl-black summer weight .suit with tan Panama hat Qumn and Felt escorted Eisen- hower to the three-fool high rcd- carpeted plalform where they stood at attention while the mill tary band played "Hail to the Chief" A crowd of several thousand persons was at the airport, many of them waving small American flags. There also were Japanese flags held by Japanese Ameri- cans. Eisenhower was escorted on the review of the honor guard which concluded at p.m. h s.t. by Qumn and Ihe commander of the National Guard and reserve units from which it had been chosen. The President had slept until 10.40 a.m. h.s.t. aboard the plane then breakfasted and mel briefly with his staff, which was headed by slaff secretary Brig. Gen. An- drew J. Goodpaster. Qumn, in his welcoming ad- dress, said the people of Hawaii owed Eisenhower a "debt of grati- tude" for his "long and unflag- ging support" of their aspirations for statehood. The governor said the people of Hawaii, including Japanese, Fili- pinos and many other racial strains, "want you to know thai you are first in their hearts, their prayers are with you whevevcr you go." Law Moves Swiftly For Man Here The law moves swiftVy in Zanes- ville, Paul E. Slew art, 31, of Costa, W Va learned Monday morning He was arrested for auto theft, arraigned in Municipa Court and indicted by the grand jury within the space of four hours. Stewart was accused of al- temptmg lo drive away from the Gulf Service Station at Ridge and West Main streels in a car owned by Jimmy D. Adams of Roseville Route 1. an employe of the sta- tion. This occurred at 9 a m. Adams saw Stewart gel in the car and was able to run lo the vehicle and drag Stewart from behind the wheel. In less than an hour police questioned him and arraigned him in Municipal Court. He pleaded guilty and was bound to the grand jury. The grand jurors, meeting in a recalled session, returned a for- mal charge against him by 1 p.m. Senate Tightens 'Expenses' Pad WASHINGTON (UPI) -The Senate voted Monday nighl to tighten Ihe rules on "swindle sheel" tax reductions for busi- ness entertainment, gifts and club dues It also voted lo retain the 10 jcr cent tax on local telephone calls, telegrams and travel tickets, and adopted amendments to the House-passed tax extension bill that would yield an estimated in extra revenue. Raid Vault In Bureau Of Motors CHARLESTON, W. Va. (UPI) Cunning, fast- working thieves cracked a Statehouse vault early Monday and made off with possibly eluding an estimated in cash and the remainder largely in non- negotiable checks. It was believed to be the first major statehouse robbery of its type in history of the state, which celebrated its 97th birthday Mon- day. Entry to the Slate Department of Motor Vehicles vault was gain- ed by picking out a HVz by 17 inch air vent in the ceiling which was imbedded in six-inch rein- forced concrete. It occurred some time between midnight and 6.20 a.m. e.s.t. The robbery was dis- covered by a janitor. "It was obviously the work of professionals who knew what they were doing and got the job over City Det. Adrian Mc- Gmnis said. Motor Vehicles Commissioner J. Marshall Holcomb said it Might be Tuesday before department auditors could determine the exact amount of money missing. Overlooked or passed up by the robbers was a safe inside the vault which contained Police theorized either the thieves did not want to take the time to crack the safe or felt it was not worthwhile. The vault contained receipts from the sale of motor vehicle li- cense plates Friday and Saturday. The money was to have been turned over to the state treasurer Tuesday. An insurance policy in effect from June 1 to Aug. 1 height of the license season would replace of the stolen money. Any amount above this would be a loss to the state unless recovered by authorities. West Virginians are required to have new vehicle license plates July 1 of each year. A state police spokesman said to his knowledge there had never been a robbery of Uus type in the past quarter of a century and other stalehouse sources could not remember hearing or reading of any in early state history. State offices, for the most part, were closed Monday in observance of West Virginia joining the Union on June 23, 1863. The thieves took checks and cash from small lockers inside the vault where money is stored after each day's activities in prepara- tion for counting and sorting the rollowing day. Holcomb said they were "selec- tive" in making the haul. Left strewn on the vault floor were packages of bills totaling apparently all the silver coins which had been packaged and many checks. Most of the checks taken were non-negotiable because they were made out to the department in >ayment for licenses. Entry to the vault was gained after the robbers first tried to >atter walls on two sides. Red Spy Tactics Diamonds In Fort Worth County News Highlights Page Sec. Bridge 6 A Classified Ads-----4-5 B Comic Pages 6-7 A Deaths, Funerals ..6 B Editorial Pages ..4-5 A .........Page 4 Sec. A ........Page 5 Sec. A .........Page 8 Sec. A Page See. Markets .........7 A Radio-TV News 8 A Sports .........2-3 B Theater .........8 A Women's News .2-3 A
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